Monthly Archives: October 2008

Commission blueprint is actually the revised version of what was then known was commission blueprint 2

how to make lots of money

Commission Blueprint is actually the revised version of what was then known was Commission Blueprint 2.0. This is basically a blueprint that works by dealing with the affiliate market and making thousands upon thousands of money per month. It is very easy to use because it works just like an online course.

Being very closely similar with an online course, clients get to scan more about it by going through different modules at their own pace as they learn more and more effective techniques, tips and other secrets. These very informative giveaways are utilized by the clients in order to earn a lot of money for the affiliate program.

Commission Blueprint has different modules plus a huge video library. Aside from that this particular affiliate program also has various tools, a few manuals, and lots of documents for clients to read through. Through Commission Blueprint, clients find it a lot easier to make money through Clickbank.

Apart from learning how to work with Clickbank, Commission Blueprint users will also get the opportunity to learn about using various CPA networks, Commission Junction, and Amazon.com.

Furthermore, Commission-Blueprint is more than just affiliate marketing. Clients also get to learn about SEO or search engine optimization. It is through this way that clients are given the chance to learn about the things they can do to have their website rank very highly in Google, preferably in the top five search results.

Also, users of this particular program learn how they avoid getting penalized by the many robots of Google. According to what experts say, Commission-Blueprint is vest for learning how the process of affiliate marketing proceeds.

Commission Blueprint has more than one section, each of which has at least one video with many accompanying tools and manuals. These modules discuss the industry of website marketing and affiliate marketing in depth.

The videos that are included in the Commission-Blueprint package are very easy to follow. And the best thing with these videos is that clients can watch them more than one time, and many times, at that. They can keep re-watching the videos until the time that they are confident with how much they understand the provided information. This is perhaps the advantage of working with an electronic tutorial. Moreover, this is one of the advantages of Commission Blueprint.

Of course, the first part consists of the introduction. Through this introduction, clients are informed about the industry that they are about to enter. Clients are also provided with several tools for keyword research, which is showcased in the second module. The second module comprises of a set of seven videos plus a manual. Through this module, clients are also instructed about how they can use certain keywords for their many websites.

Commission Blueprint is a great opportunity to those who know how to apply the system and could really give you the freedom you’ve always wanted, to learn more visit Commission Blueprint 2.0.

How to choose your company name

How to Choose Your Company Name

When forming a limited company the name of the company can be an important decision. Some people may choose the first name that they think of and others may select a ready made company for speed or because they like a particular name. However, many businesses may prefer to select a company name that either clearly distinguishes itself from its competitors or contains something unique or personal. Company names can be chosen for different reasons.

One of the most common ways of selecting a company name is to use something personal. A quick look through your local newspaper will probably introduce you to many personalised business names. Johnson Consulting Limited, T Smith & Son Limited, Stephens & Barley Limited are some fictional examples of what may be found. This may instantly make a company recognisable locally, it can be deemed as more personal by its customers, and often works well within geographical areas. However, it does little to tell new customers what your company does.

A popular choice for a small business is to choose a name that is ‘descriptive’. This tells prospective clients exactly what your company does. Examples of this may be to call your business The Window Company Limited, City IT Consultants Limited or The Advertising Agency Limited. Whilst this does serve to reinforce your primary business it offers little differentiation and may easily be adapted by competitors.

A less personal option is to use a company name that is ‘associative’. This type of company name helps to create an image or connection to your business activity. It is less direct than using a descriptive name but helps to position your company’s name within the market through peoples understanding of what words mean. For example a flick through the Yellow Pages will offer plenty of examples of this. A hairdresser called Classic Cuts or a printer called Selectaprint Limited are examples of what may be found. These names offer some differentiation but may not ultimately set your company aside from its competitors.

An alternative is to choose a company name that is ‘freestanding’. These names are completely abstract and not related to the companies business activities. A fictional example may be to call your catering company Zedoc Limited. There are many popular brand names that illustrate this point. Consider, Kodak, Gillette, or Mars, these names will probably be instantly recognisable to you and conjure up a particular product or business. This is a good way of setting your company aside from the competition but it is important to consider the market that you operate in. Will your prospective clients know what your business is offering?

Choosing a company name may be a simple process, but it is not uncommon for people to deliberate over names for quite some time. Whilst company names can, and often are, changed during the life of the company most people like to choose a name that they like from the outset. Therefore consider your market, how much you want to differentiate from your competitors and what your company name should say about your organisation. Once the decision is made focus on the important business of making your company a success.

Keep these ten points in mind when buying a replica watch

Keep These Ten Points in Mind When Buying a Replica Watch

In an effort to help cleanse the noobs’ minds of this filth, I propose the following 10 common and devious lies and misconceptions about replica watches, and the business of manufacturing and selling replica watches.

Lie 1: The best replica watches are made in Switzerland, followed closely by Italy and then Japan, Thailand and North Africa.

– This is the biggest lie of all. All replica watches are made somewhere in Asia, mostly China. Saying that replicas are made in Switzerland or Italy is a lie intended to extract more money from the ignorant.

Lie 2: Replica watches are graded according to quality. C (or whatever) is the lowest and AAA+++ (or whatever) is the highest.

– Who decides what is “C” and what is “A”? The “International Replica Watch Governing Board”? Pure nonsense designed, again, to get more of your dollars.

Lie 3: The movements in “Swiss made” replicas are identical to the genuine watch movements. 27 jewel movements are the best.

– (See Lie 1 for “Swiss made”.) Far from the truth. Very few replica watch movements come from anywhere but China and any watchman can immediately tell it’s not genuine. There are no 27 jewels movements in replica watches; only 25, 21, or 17.
Lie 4: The best replicas are 99% true to the genuine and will even fool an Authorized Dealer (AD).

– Not true. While some may be close (picking a number is impossible) to the genuine, all replicas are flawed. Do you really think you can spend $200 or less and get a watch that’s 99% identical to a $4,000-20,000 watch? As for fooling ADs, maybe. Common clerks are easily fooled, but seasoned ADs, upon close inspection, will know it’s a replica.

Lie 5: The gold on “Swiss grade” replicas is much higher than on other replicas. The crown, bezel, and mid links are solid gold and the full-gold replicas are 5-wrapped (or 6-wrapped, or whatever).

– While a few models have been shown to have solid gold mid links (Rolex replicas), the rest of the watch is gold plated or double or triple wrapped gold. (”Search” for threads on how this is done.)

Lie 6: The best Rolex replicas are made with 904L grade steel.

– Big fat lie. Good replicas are made with 316L quality steel. Rolex is the only company that uses 904L steel and it costs 3 times as much as 316L (one reason why they are so expensive). Replicas are not made with 440 steel, either.

Lie 7: Buying a replica watch is risky, but not if you use sellers from “Replica Review” sites.

– What most people don’t know is the “review” sites are owned and operated by the people who run the sites they recommend–it’s very incestuous. These “review” sites are clever and it’s easy to get taken in by their lies.

Lie 8: You can tell you’re getting a good watch after a thorough examination of the web site.

– If you think everything displayed on the web is true, you deserve to be fleeced. Scam sites lie about everything, from the quality of their goods to their pledge to make sure every customer is happy. Many even post pictures of genuine watches, (Look for pictures where the watch hands are set at “10:10.” Pictures of genuine watches seen in advertisements are always set to “10:10.”) but send you junk.

Lie 9: Picking a good seller will always result in getting a good watch, one I won’t have trouble with.

– Quality control in replica watch factories is hit-and-miss, but mostly shoddy. One batch may be great while the next produces watches that are DOA. (Remember, making replica watches is illegal, even in China. Replica watch “factories” are usually small operations that can be easily moved or hidden from prying authorities.) What is true, though, is a good dealer will want to protect his/her reputation and will fix whatever is wrong.

Lie 10: Paying by COD is the best way to get the cheapest price. Plus, I can examine my watch before paying the courier to make sure I get what I paid for.

– A really dumb thing to do and a huge red flag that you’re dealing with a true scammer. They want cash because they know you’ll scream foul to your credit card company the moment you see the junk you just paid $1,000 for.

One final point. Remember, replica watches are counterfeit goods. While it is not illegal to purchase or possess replica watches in most countries, and in some countries it is illegal to sell them.

How to buy brand name gadgets for bargains on the dollar

How to buy brand name gadgets for bargains on the dollar

Don’t you love gadgets, especially the new finagled ones. If you are like me and you strive to take ownership of the latest and greatest, then this article is for you – because I will save you a bunch of money which can then be safely applied to … even more gadgets. From satellite receivers to universal remotes, there is a constant barrage of new releases. Now any self respecting gadget addict will understand that yesterdays gizmo’s is destined for the trash heap as soon as release 3.0 hits the streets.

Of course for the savvy shopper release 2.0 offers unique buying opportunities. Purchasing the one generation before often yields even more fun and stimulation. Since bugs have been removed, geeky hacks have been introduced and generally you can have more fun and be rather more ruthless with the little device.

Now a market exists for both state of the generation and one, two and even three back versions. Its eBay of course that I am referring too. With a large volume of most electronics being traded everyday, this is the ideal near efficient market. One can study the dynamics of this micro-market and determine some useful buying rules. With a little more information than the rest of the marketplace, one can almost certainly make some intelligent buying opportunities. This article focuses on how to identify these gaps and often purchase many electronic gadgets for 20-100% below retail.

This article should be read together with my longer piece and a web site, which produces the information required to identify buying nuggets. Find the links and URLs to these two sites at the bottom of this article. There exists a little web site that polls data from eBay throughout the day. Now what makes this different you may ask? Well firstly it only focuses on well know in demand electronic gadgets. On the left panel you will find categories for things like Wide screen Notebooks, Digital Cameras, Simple Surround Sound, XBOX 360, Apple iPOod Tunes Video, HDTV, ESPN Phone, etc. etc.

There is one more aspect that makes this site useful. That is it holds information that is often more difficult for the buyer to obtain. With this information in hand buyers can often make more informed and better decisions and therefore avoid bidding wars and outsmart other bidders to a high degree.

Most information on eBay focuses on the selling element, i.e. how to sell your clubs. I have tended to specialize on the buying end and trying to identify market opportunities and price in-efficiencies to really capture excellent deals. To do this we need to understand the dynamics of the eBay market place. Like any other market it is supply demand driven, and like a large flee-market if a buyer has knowledge of how many items are for sale at what prices and how many other buyers are in the market, then that buyer can capture the upper hand. Lets focus a little more on supply.

The eBay supply dynamic is a little different in that supply of an item must be seen at a point in time. In other words, because auctions end at different times, one needs to grasp the number of auctions ending in close proximity for the same item. This gives you a feel for the supply of items or in our case cameras. What makes this interesting is that today there could be a large amount of auctions ending for a particular model, but next week there could be very few. This is one element driving the price.

The demand side is slightly more complex and hidden from the average eBay buyer. This is where that the web site I refer to at below has some useful data. Demand in eBay terms is measured (by sellers) as a number of factors – how many people view my auction, how many people ask questions, how many people place me on their watch page, and how many people actually bid. Obviously as we progress down this list the data become more reliable as an indication of demand. Page views are not easy to obtain, although some sellers place a publicly viewable counter on their auction pages. Questions and watchers are available to sellers, and the special web site mentioned below will expose this information. Number of bids is available for all to see.

Now if we happened to produce a graph as the auction progresses of the changes in the number of questions, watchers and bids one can easily see how the demand is changing as time progresses. Typically if questions are high and watchers are high, but bids are low, this may indicate some confusion (for example a spelling mistake in a model number) and a possible buy opportunity. If watchers are very high and climbing, but bids are low, this can point to a last minute bidding war, and a stay out indicator.

Armed with this information and also a quick summary of other similar auctions ending soon, plus a quick feel for the skill set of the seller and the current highest bidder, one can see a picture very different from the average eBay buyer. Soon the trained eye will observe some nice buying opportunities.

Electronics gadget nut cases like me, relish the opportunity to get a one up on our fellow buyers. Look carefully at the data presented, after a little practice opportunities will leap out at you. The premise is simple, a buyer with more market information will always pay lower prices than the rest of the market. In stock market terms it caller insider trading, and its illegal. In our case its quite above board and simply assists you in better understanding the supply demand curve for that yummy flat panel TV you had you eye on last Christmas.

October 2008
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